Cover image for Hot relationships : how to have one
Title:
Hot relationships : how to have one
Author:
Cox, Tracey.
Personal Author:
Edition:
Bantam Books U.S. edition.
Publication Information:
New York : Bantam Books, 2000.
Physical Description:
xiii, 402 pages ; 23 cm
Language:
English
ISBN:
9780553380330
Format :
Book

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Summary

Summary

Are you madly in love or driven mad by it? Happily single or looking for a partner? Living together, married with kids, or dumped and desperate? Whatever the state of your love life, Hot Relationships has all the answers to your dating and relating dilemmas.

Funny, practical, and refreshinglynbsp;nbsp;realistic, it's packed with advice on everything from flirting and flings to monogamy and marriage. There are hot tips on getting over an ex, where to meet a partner, how to spot the losers, and how to breeze through that first date, as well as hints on fixing the fights, surviving jealousy and infidelity, and breaking bad love habits.

A must-have manual for singles, couples, men, and women, Hot Relationships shows you how to have one-and how to keep it that way.


Inside you'll learn:
How to get from bonking-each-other-senseless to couplesvillenbsp;nbsp;(without losing the urge)

How to tame the green-eyed monster and what to do if your partner cheats (or you're tempted to)

What to do with loony libidos and lousy lovers, or if you're both too zonked to bonk


Author Notes

Tracey Cox is an international sex, body language, and relationships expert as well as a TV presenter. She is well-known for her TV shows on sex and relationships as well as her range of bestselling books which have sold millions worldwide. She writes weekly columns for the Daily Mail online and UK's Closer magazine.


Reviews 1

Library Journal Review

Cox, an Australian sex and relationships journalist and the author of Hot Sex (LJ 4/15/99), targets all stages of every erotosexual relationship: looking for a partner, dating, living together, and being married-with-kids, whether heterosexual, lesbian/ gay, young, or older. Surprisingly, she succeed reasonably well, delivering supportive and commonsense advice about finding a partner; dealing with disagreements; avoiding "love landmines," jealousy, and infidelity; recognizing bad choices in partners; and dealing with breakups. Her "twenty- to thirtysomething" writing style may put off some older or more conservative readers: in Cox's world, nearly everyone is into parties, nightlife, alcohol, and casual sex and becomes emotionally devastated and histrionic when dealing with infidelity and breakups. Despite the limited appeal of the styleDand the misleadingly oversexy titleDthe book's advice does hold up well for a broad readership. The main flaw is the lack of a list of recommended readings and resources. For larger public libraries, especially those with collections targeted to the earlier decades of adulthood.DMartha Cornog, Philadelphia (c) Copyright 2010. Library Journals LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Media Source, Inc. No redistribution permitted.